Burton Insurance Agency
Ellerhorst Russell Insurance is an independent insurance agency located near Burton, Ohio. We are a firm of professional, caring and conscientious people. We provide personal service and we are an agency that you can depend on. We have over 65 years of combined experience and we are committed to a high standard of excellence in all that we do. We strive to establish a firm relationship of mutual trust and confidence with all of our clients.
Top Insurance Agencies Near me. Ellerhorst Russell Insurance company in Burton, Oh.
Ellerhorst Russell Insurance Agency LLC is a firmly established local agency serving Burton, Ohio area since 1915. If you need us, we are just minutes away, day or night, ready to put over 65 combined years of insurance experience to work on your behalf.
Burton Ohio Insurance Agency
Ellerhorst Russell Insurance Agency LLC is an independent agency with access to many insurance carriers. This gives us an edge in finding our customers the best possible insurance value available on the market today for policies individually tailored to your needs. Best of all, if you ever have any questions or concerns, you can talk with the same person who sold you your policy. We are close by and always happy to help, if you are in Burton, Ohio we are just minutes away.
Insurance Agency in Burton, Ohio
About Burton Ohio
Burton is a village in Geauga County, Ohio, United States. The population was 1,452 at the 2010 census. Burton is the location of Century Village, run by the Geauga Historical Society. The museum village is composed of 19th-century buildings moved there from other locations. Many special events are held there each year, as well as at the Geauga County Fairgrounds, also in Burton.
Burton was founded in 1798 and is Geauga County's oldest settlement. Like many other early settlements in the Connecticut Western Reserve, Burton has a town square patterned after the village greens of New England.
In 1972, an incident in Burton lead to a U.S. Supreme Court case. Hugo Zacchini performed a human cannonball act at Burton's annual Geauga County Fair, and WEWS-TV recorded and aired the entire act against his wishes and without compensating him, as was required by Ohio law. In Zacchini v. Scripps-Howard Broadcasting Co., the high court ruled in 1977 that the First Amendment did not shield the broadcaster from liability from common law copyright claims
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